I can’t really speak to any Official Star Wars Baby Yoda Hug Carl’s Jr Mandalorian Shirt on the matter. But I do know that a lot of companies producing collectibles have kinda immediately fucked themselves over in response to this trend by intentionally making items that were supposed to get rare and be sold for high value later. The whole reason that comics got valuable is that nobody kept them in good condition because nobody figured they’d ever matter. Now that people are buying comics with the explicit purpose of selling them at a high price later, they’ll never be worth anything because they’re never rare enough, and “event” comics that are meant to be especially valuable happen waaaaay more often now.
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I don’t know much Official Star Wars Baby Yoda Hug Carl’s Jr Mandalorian Shirt comics but the. The same thing is happening in CCGs. Cards used to actually be, well, played, so they’d be in poor condition and the prices would go up. Then investors got involved and now people buy cards specifically as investments. So now we’re seeing, e.g. Wizards of the Coast (owners of Magic: The Gathering) printing way more limited edition stuff or cards with alternate art or whatever. Really forcing the issue. It’s interesting and I’m not really sure where it goes from here. The “art” here isn’t what garnered attention though; the price tag is.
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Propping up mundane shit as “art” as Official Star Wars Baby Yoda Hug Carl’s Jr Mandalorian Shirt been done to death. Duchamp had his urinal; Warhol had his soup cans. Taping a banana to a wall isn’t provocative or creative and if this had simply been left up on a gallery wall with no buyers then no one would be talking about it. At best, you could say that the purchase of the piece is performance art, but only if the buyer is in on it. I would argue that this work is asking a different question than the others. A urinal is a thing you can physically own. It asks the question, “What is art?” But that’s not really what this piece is asking.